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20131202
20131210
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
him. we'll tell you ahead. ♪ (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. >>> welcome back, in "crime and punishment" a story that boggles the mind. we hear about people that go to prison and end up on death row but what about the prosecutors put them behind bars with sloppy work or worse? prosecutors in this country are above prosecution, even when they knowingly with hold evidence just to get a conviction. this hasn't happened just once, it's still happening in case after case. randi kaye investigates. >> reporter: in may 1999 john thompson was just weeks away from his execution at the louisiana state penitentiary. this is his signed death warrant. so you may be wondering, what is he doing talking to me at his office in new orleans? did you think you would die on death row? >> i knew i was going to die. i didn't have anything else to say. even executed, i didn't see no one leaving off death row for sure. >> reporter: how john thompson survived is complicated to see the least. it would be more than a dec
at a restaurant and turning it into math mat kill thinking. those things we know are valuable in the economy today, higher order skills are being neglected in the u.s. >> right, that seems particularly scary. >> anderson, what is most scary about it along those lines, until about ten years ago, one consolation was the very best american students did pretty well. we ranked, the best kids in mastz ma massachusetts with were singapore and korea. our best students are not up there with shang high, south korea. >> does this have to do with funding in the united states? >> up simple difference if you look at these other countries, particularly the good ones, they spend more on poor kids, disadvantage on the theory they need the most help. our system, as you know, is funded by property taxes. we do the opposite. we tend to spend lots of money on suburbs and spent less money in inner city harlem and places like that and those kids, those disadvantaged kids never have a chance to catch up. >> amanda, what's the take away? >> it's true with what reed is saying. we should put much more attention on raising t
the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 70% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >>> tonight, the big "ac360" interview, my candid conversation with earvin magic johnson, it has been 22 years since the basketball great announced he was retiring from the lakers. a lot has changed with the public perception, and i spoke with him about how his announcement helped change people's attitudes about the disease and his own situation. >> it was tough, remember, you didn't even talk openly about hiv and aids. you know, you had to whisper about something like that. then i had to go in front of the world and tell them i had hiv. so you're talking about an emotional roller coaster ride on that day. so it was definitely a hard day. and the unknown. i'm a control freak. i like to control everything. and then i was out of control because i didn't know what was going to happen. and i
the economy and that living in the past but looking forward to the future, he was a remarkable man. >> general powell, who where do you think as somebody who met him and followed him so closely from your leadership of this country, where do you think he got the emotional strength to set this example? obviously, it would be i think psychologically impossible to completely forgive the people who oppressed you for having done that or having denied you spending time with your children, cost you a marriage imprisoned you for 27 years. but he did so, so nakedly, publicly, having his jailers there at his inauguration. how is he able to do that? >> i think he came from the depth of the soul, the depth of his heart and the depth of his love for his country and the depth of his love for his people and he made it clear from the very start that he was determined to bring an end to apartheid. he would do it peacefully. he would try to use the laws. if that didn't work, he was repaired to resort to violence and he did. but when the violence was getting out of control and it was obvious then that the white l
is not in the greatest of shape right now. the economy is not working as well as it should. a fair amount of poverty in the country. there are huge number of people who exist and all of those can be corrected and i'm sure we have it within ourselves to correct those problems. but the folks who are going to have to lead us into that phase of the struggle are going to be people who are going to have to be as remarkable as mr. mandela. obviously, focusing on the challenges that the country is facing now. apart from south africa, our region is facing very specific challenges and i'm actually convinced we can stand up to those challenges and meet them, but that is going to require very special men and women to lead south africa and the countries in the region for us to get our countries out of the positions in which they are in. >> men and women who have learned lessons from nelson mandela. khela, thank you for your time. >> thank you. >>> back in the 1960s, he made it clear he was prepared to die and he almost did. after nearly three decades in prison, he ascended to the presidency. a survivor turned sk
industry in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 70% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. with investment information, risks, fees and expenses discover card. hey! so i'm looking at my bill, and my fico® credit score's on here. yeah, you've got our discover it card, so you get your fico® score on your monthly statements now, for free! that's nice of you! it's a great way to stay on top of your credit, and make sure things look the way they should. awesomesauce! huh! my twin sister always says that. wait...lisa? julie?! you sound really different on the phone. do i sound pleasant? for once in your life you sound very pleasant. at discover, we treat you like you'd treat you. free fico® credit score. get the it card at discover.com. spuyten duy >>> the speed was paul walker's calling card, now investigators are
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)

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